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Risk disclosure of foreign exchange and derivatives (including CFDs and futures)

This short warning, supplemented only as a general commercial term, does not imply any reference to all risks and other important aspects of the operation of foreign exchange and its derivatives. With this risk in mind, if you don't understand the nature of the contract you are executing, the legal issues associated with the content of these contracts, or the level of risk you are exposed to, you should not settle the transactions for the above products. Foreign exchange and derivatives operations involve high risks and are therefore not suitable for everyone. You must thoroughly evaluate the extent to which such operations are appropriate for you based on your experience, purpose, financial resources, and other important factors.

1. Foreign exchange and derivative operations

1.1 Leveraged trading means that the potential profit is magnified; it also means that the loss is amplified. If the market moves in an unfavorable direction, the lower the margin requirement, the higher the risk of potential losses. Sometimes margin requirements can be as low as 0.5%. Understand that when you use margin trading, your losses may exceed your initial deposit and the loss may exceed your initial investment. In the course of the transaction, the initial margin amount may look small compared to the foreign exchange contract and its derivatives because of the leverage effect used. A relatively insufficient market trend will have an effect on the amount of your deposit or the amount you intend to deposit. This may be beneficial to you or against you. When you support your position, you may lose all initial deposits and other deposits deposited with the company. If the market moves in a direction that is not favorable to your position, the amount of margin required will increase, and the company will ask you to urgently deposit an additional amount of margin to maintain your position. Failure to meet the requirement to deposit additional funds may result in the company closing your position and you are responsible for the loss or lack of funds.

1.2 Orders and strategies to reduce risk The positioning of certain orders (such as "stop loss" orders, if allowed by local regulators, or "limit orders"), will limit the maximum amount of loss, and may not be able to execute this order in market conditions. In the event of failure (for example, the market is not liquid). Any strategy that uses a price combination, for example, "spread" and "straddle combination" may not be less risky than other "long-term" and "spot" positions combined.

2. Additional risk descriptions for foreign exchange and derivatives trading

2.1 Conditions for entering the contract You need to obtain the detailed conditions for entering the contract from your trading company, and the responsibilities associated with it (for example, information about your execution or acceptance of the contract, or information on the validity period and execution time). In some cases, the stock trading or settlement center will change its contractual requirements (including the execution price) to reflect changes in the relevant assets in the market.

2.2 The suspension or limitation of a transaction, the price associated with certain market conditions (for example, no liquidity) or the execution rules of some markets (for example, the suspension of the relevant contract due to price changes) may increase the risk of loss, execute the transaction or Net assets become difficult or impossible. If you choose to sell, the loss will increase. A good network connection does not always exist between the price of the asset and the derivative. The lack of asset benchmark prices may lead to difficulties in assessing "fair value."

2.3 Deposits and Assets When performing operations at home or abroad, especially when the trading company is insolvent and unpaid, you need to be familiar with your own protection tools so that you are under security restrictions with cash or other assets. . The extent to which you can return your cash or other assets is governed by the laws and standards of the country in which the counterparty performs its actions.

2.4 Commissions and Other Charges You should be aware of all commissions, benefits and other fees you may need to pay before participating in any transaction. These costs will affect your net asset results (revenue or loss).

2.5 Transactions in Other Jurisdictions Executing transactions in markets in other jurisdictions, including formal markets connected to your online market, may result in additional risks. The regulation of the aforementioned market may be different from the level of protection of your investors (including a relatively low level of protection). It is impossible for your local regulatory authority to guarantee mandatory arbitration of the transactions you perform in other jurisdictions.

2.6 Currency risk The conversion of the currency in your account to the contracted currency is subject to exchange rate gains and losses.

2.7 Liquidity risk

Liquidity risk affects the ability of trading. It refers to the risk that your CFD or asset cannot be traded when you want to trade (prevent risk or achieve profitability). In addition, the deposit you need to maintain to the CFD provider as a deposit will be recalculated daily based on changes in the value of the underlying asset you hold. If the recalculated valuation is lower than the previous day's valuation, you will be required to pay a certain amount of funds to the CFD provider in order to rebuild the margin position and cover the loss. If you are unable to complete the payment, the CFD provider may end your position regardless of your consent. You must make up the loss even if the price of the underlying asset subsequently rebounds. If you do not provide the required margin, even if you have a profitable position at the time, the CFD provider may liquidate all your CFD positions. To maintain your position, you must agree to allow the CFD provider to pay an additional margin (usually from your credit card) when required to meet the required margin requirements. In a fast-moving, unstable market, you can easily accumulate high credit card bills.

2.8 "Stop Loss" Limit

To limit losses, many CFD providers offer you the opportunity to choose a "stop loss" limit. When the price reaches the price you choose, it automatically closes your position. In some cases, the "stop loss" limit is invalid, for example, too fast price movements or market closures. Stop Loss Limits will not always protect you from losses.

2.9 Execution risk

Execution risk is related to the fact that the transaction may not occur immediately. For example, there may be a time lag between when you place an order and when the order is executed. At this time, the market may have moved in a way that is not good for you. That is, your order is not executed at the price you expect. Some CFD providers allow you to trade when the market is closed. Note that the price of these transactions may differ significantly from the closing price of the subject matter. In many cases, when the market opens, the spread may expand.

2.10 Counterparty risk

Counterparty risk refers to the risk that a provider that issues CFDs (eg, your counterparty) defaults and cannot meet its financial obligations. If your funds are not isolated from the CFD provider's funds, you may face the risk of losing money when CFD providers face financial difficulties.

2.11 Trading System Most systems that execute electronic transactions through "telephones" and use computer equipment to execute orders, balance operations, registration and settlement transactions. As with other electronic devices and systems, temporary failures and erroneous executions are also encountered. Your chances of obtaining compensation for loss depend on the responsibility of the provider, market, settlement center and trading community of the trading system. This limit is different; it is very important that you get detailed information from the trading company.

2.12 Electronic Transactions Trading on any electronic network may be different from the usual open outcry market and other electronic trading systems. If you execute a transaction over an electronic network, you are subject to the risk of this system, including the risk of hardware or software failure. A system failure may result in the following: your order is not executed as required; the order is not executed at all; Accept your price information or meet your margin requirements.

2.13 OTC Trading Operations In many jurisdictions, companies are permitted to perform OTC transactions. For such transactions, your order will appear as a counterparty. This transaction is characterized by difficulty in liquidating, assessing value or a fair price or exposure risk. For the above reasons, this transaction may increase the risk. Financial industry management requires that OTC operations may be less stringent or provide a special regulatory model. You need to understand the rules and risks of executing this transaction.

Risk Tip: Your funds are at risk. Leveraged goods may not be suitable for all customers. Please read our risk warning in detail.

High risk tips. Trading CFDs are risky and not suitable for everyone. Please seek independent advice. The loss may exceed the initial investment. High leverage may or may not be good for you. Before deciding to carry out a CFD, you should carefully consider your trading objectives, level of experience and risk tolerance. The loss may exceed your initial investment, so you should not invest in funds that you cannot afford to lose. You should understand all the risks associated with CFDs. If you have any questions, it is advisable to seek advice from your financial advisor and read the risk disclosure summary. This website should not be regarded as an advertising or solicitation medium, but an information channel. Nothing on this website should be considered an advertisement, offer or lobby to use our services.

This website contains links to websites provided or controlled by third parties. NASH is not responsible for reviewing any information or materials posted on any of the linked websites. NASH does not endorse or recommend any products or services offered on the linked third party websites. The information contained in this website is for informational purposes only. Therefore, it should not be considered an offer or an offer to solicit anyone in any jurisdiction, or any such unauthorized offer or solicitation to anyone would be illegal. Nor is it a recommendation to buy, sell or otherwise deal with any particular currency or precious metal transaction. If you are unclear about your local currency and spot metal trading regulations, you should leave this site immediately.

We strongly recommend that you obtain your opinion from an independent financial advisor before trading in any currency or metal.

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